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The Topeka state journal. [volume] (Topeka, Kan.) 1892-1980, January 22, 1915, HOME EDITION, Image 9

Image and text provided by Kansas State Historical Society; Topeka, KS

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82016014/1915-01-22/ed-1/seq-9/

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vV TD
Tomorrow
$7.50
Buys any Man's Suit in the
HouseValues up to
$30.00
AUGUST'S
Tomorrow
$3.98
For Ladies' Latest Style
Coats values up to
$25.00
AUGUST'S
Tomorrow
Men's $20.00, $18.00 and
$15.00 Balmacaans, values
i up to $25.00
I $7.50
AUGUST'S
TOMORROW
Men's $1 Union Suits 50 r
Boys' Knickerbocker
Suits $1.00
Children's 75c Union
Suits .39
Men's $1 Flannel Shirts 50 f
Hcavyr Blankets ..... .69J1
Children's Gauntlet
Gloves . : 10?
AUGUST'S
Men's $2.50, Pants. ,$1.00.
Men's $3.50 Shoes. . .$1.98
Beys' $2.50 Shoes ..$1.00
Ladies' $3.50 Shoes . .$1.00
Men's $2.50 Shoes. ..$1.00
AUGUST'S
620-22 Kansas Ave.
I
cut iien IIEDBES
Bill in Senate to Eeduee; Grade
Crossing-; Accidents. . -
Senator .Nixon; Would Protect
Auto Joy Riders.
RXILWAY UES aE VJLU::3
Companies Would Cut ' Hedges
If Owners Are Induced.
Five-Foot Limit at Distance of
Eight Bods. :
"An act for' the protection of Joy
riders" would be the proper title to a
bill introduced in the senate -today by
Senator Nixon of Sumner county. The
bill, as a matter of fact. : has a good
deal of merit It provides that at all
railway crossings in Kansas where a
hedge fence approaches the crossing
the fence must be kept cut down to not
more than five feet high for a distance
of eight rods from the highway.
There have been a considerable num.
bcr of grade crossing accidents in Kan
Has in the last few years, due chiefly to
the fact that the drivers of horses and
of motor cars and in a few cases of
pedestrians being unable to see an ap
proaching train because of high hedge
fences. Keeping the hedge fences
trimmed down it would be possible to
see several hundred yards up and down
a railroad track from a highway, suf
ficient to give a driver of any vehicle a
chance ' to stop before reaching the
tracks. - .
Until a short time ago the railroads
themselves made no effort to keep the
hedges trimmed along their rights of
way or to keep the weeds down. In re
cent years the railroads have tried to
dodge as many damage suits as possible
and avoid injuring and killing and kill
ing people and some of the roads now
see to it that the hedges are trimmed.
If the railroads had the authority to
force it they are -willing, in many in
stances to do the work of keeping the
neuges trimmed if the land owners
would let them. But some owners of
hedge fences will not permit the fence
to be trimmed, the railroads cen t force
it and the hedges stand as a menace
to every passerby.
The Nixon bill simply provides that
all hedges must be kept trimmed back
eight rods from the . highway . or the
right of way of the company. - The
hedge may be only five feet high. It
does not delegate to any one the au
thority to do it but requires that the
trimming must be done. The railroads
will welcome the bill and most of the
roads will see to it that the law is obeyed
as they will do the trimming or; force
the land owners to obey the law and
do the work themselves.
JUSTICE, HOT CHARITY
' Continued from page OnLj
selves. Nearly a.11 are willing to work
for adeauate reward. We have
numherf crinnles in bur em.Dloy.and
they are making good. We ha'veY.a
great many who have been in prison
and who are outcasts from society.
Every one of them is making a good
showing and is gaining in self respect
and strong. '.i of character."
" Profit Sharing Plan.
Ford explained at length the profit
sharing plan. His firm pays wages
fifteen per cent above those paid In
other Dlants. he said, and in addition.
employees eligible and the majority
of them are DarticiDate in tne proi-
it sharing plan. The working day is
eight hours instead of nine as former
ly, and no one receives less than $5
a day for his labor. Careful records
are keot of every employee and his
work is carefully watched.
"Our first purpose in establishing
this plan." Ford said, "was to give
justice to our co-workers, without
whom we could have accomplished
nothing. We had had great success
and in fact we desired no greater suc
cess from the financial point or. view.
So we nut this dan into effect. We
do not regard it as in any sense a gift
or a charity but only due reward for
service. No man is influenced to
change his way of living, or his habits
in order to qualify under the profit
sharing- plan, . .
"Yet. whereas, at the start 60 per
cent of the men participated in the
plan, today nearly every man past 22
years of age employed by us is "bene
fited by it. -The increased efficiency of
the men is from 15 to 20 per cent with
reference to work produced. This. too.
in the face of a reduction of the work
iner dav hv one hour. Daily absentees
from work have decreased from 10 per
cent of the working force to three'
tenths of one per cent."
! Negro Is Lynched in Georgia. -
i Arlington. Ga.. Jan. 22 Peter Mor
i ris. a negro charged with the murder
or J. K Lewis, a farmer near nere,
j was taken from the sheriff of Early
county by a mob early : today . and
lynched. The negro had been arrest
ed and was being taken to jail
Doubt'nz Brown's Sister "If Lucy nod
ded when you proposed, sue , certainly
must liv? accepted you." Doubting
Drown idespondentlyi '.'But if was after
three m tne morning. Puck.
HEARTS TREATED FREE
Dr. Franklin Miles, the Great Special'
1st. Sends a New and Remarkable
Treatment, Free, as a Trial.
Heart disease is dangsrous, hundreds
6i p dead who could have been saved.
Manv havA hp.n auml - after doctors fail
ed. To prove the remarkabla efficacy of
ms new special personal Treatment lor
heart disease, short breath, pain in side,
shoulder or arm. nnDresBion. irreirular
puis?, palpitation, smothering, puffing of
ankles or dropsy, also cerve. stomach and
rheumatic symptoms. Dr. Miles will send
to afflicted persons a $2.50 Free Treatment.
Had cases usually soon relieved.
These treatments are the result cf 3
years' extensive research and remarkable
success in - treatimr -various ailments - of
the heart, liver and stomach, which often
complicate each case. ,
Send for Remarkable Cares la Tour
. '' State.
So wonderful are the results that he
wishes every sick person to test this fam
i ous treatment at his exnense. Afflicted
i persons should avail themselves of this
I liberal offer,, as they may never have such
i an opportunity again. Delays are dan-
I gerous. No .ath comes more suddenly
than that Irom heart disease.
Fend at once for his new Book and
l-ree Trial Treatment. Describe your dls.
ess. Address Dr. Franklin Miles. Dept.
HV- 518 to SS Main St, Elkhart. lad.
WiiATi;DTili:3En
' It ' was about
o'clock Thursday even
ing during ,the. rush
1iour . acrowded
North T o p e k a car,
equipped with the cus
tomary - flat - wheel.
weathered its way to
ward Garfield park.
At Fourth :.street a
middle aged woman
with numerous bundles
in her arms crowded
her way into the car.
- Eyery 'seat was .taken.
A young man, 'mid
stares of apparent
wonder from occu
pants of the car, gave
.the, woman his seat.
; ""That " man," con
fided a passenger to
- his seatmate, "is evi
r
dently .-- stranger in
the city,"
FIGHT IN THE QJD
Germans Make Fierce Night
- Attack on the Allies.
hree Desperate Assaults Re
pulsed by the British.
London. Jan. 22. A fierce night at
tack in the region of Visny, in which
the Germans repeatedly stormed the
allied trenches but were finally beaten
back and forced to give ground for 300
ards, is reported in dispatches from
Amsterdam today.
Leaping out of . their trenches, the
Germans advanced over ground that
had been converted into a quagmire by
rain and. snow, and succeeded in reach
ing the wire entanglements before the
allied trenches. . British infantrymen
met the attack and repulsed, three des
perate assaults by the Germans Then
an advance was ordered and' at day
break the British, fighting their way
through the mud and frequently resort
ing to the bayonet, captured rows of
German trenches for more than half
mile. The Germans lost 260 in
killed and wounded and 117 were taken
prisoners, the dispatches stated. The
English losses are reported . to . have
been comparatively light.
The Amsterdam dispatches coupled
with unofficial reports from Paris.
Berlin and Berne, indicate that the
Germans are -endeavoring to resume
the offensive operation all along the
battle line except in the vicinity of
Itheims. -
Amsterdam also reports that violent
German attacks are being made near
Lens and Arras, but that in the last
24 hours they have been repulsed,
though losses on both sides are heavy.
The German offensive is developing at
Soissons, which is reported to be again
under severe bombardment, and in
thc Argonne,: the ,La. JPetge, woods; and
in. lower Alsace - where- the.iGenuans
have - made slight gains in infantry
assaults. . .
POIITEE WINS SHOOT.
Rifle Club Members Hold an Elimina
tion Contest Thursday Xigbt.
The Tooeka Rifle club held an elimina
tion shoot at the regular range practice
Thursday night. Pontee won by eliminat
ing Trimmer in the third set. Scores were
as follows:
First Set.
Mason 218 vs.. Harris .w....
Pontee 286 vs. Bell ...'.-.....
Epringstead 226 vs. Boeger
Trimmer ...i... 22ft vs. Howard
,.'..210
..v.219
....223
....222
224
....211
Second Set. ". .,
...226 vs. Mason...-.:...
226 vs.'springstead;'.
Third Set.
215 vs. Trimmer....
Pontee ..
Trimmer
Pontee
LEADER IN THE NAVY
CIRCLE AT CAPITAL
Mrs. George Barnett. -
Mrs. George Barnett, wife of the
commandant of the U. S- marine
corps, is one of th leading hostesses
in the navy circle at Washington this
winter. Her dinners, dances and
luncheons are among the most bril
liaat social affairs at the capital
ft
V (1
t
', -
- . - ' s -V
I, 'r v ' yv
. i
5 - if
;i. - .... -af.y-
' ' . '. rT!
im m nsiiii";
L ,..XW.i.. .. ........ 2
Foot and Month Tronble Re
ported In Topeka Home.
Albert BnreL 328 Lake St, Said
To Be trnder Saspleion. '
TEH EED Cf CE3 FLACJE
."-'' j . ... . -
City , Officers Have So Record
of Dead . Horses, Tis Said.
Something ' Has.. (Been ' Over
looked in Sanitary Condition.
Albert Burel, a ' teamster : living at
328 Lake street, is suspected of having
foot and mouth disease. Aaron Green,
sanitary policeman,' " reported the
matter to the sanitary department to
day: ' In his report the. sanitary officer
said that a team belonging to the man
had recently died and that the neigh
bors believed ;the 'animals were vict
time of the foot and mouth plague.
Rurel's face is badly swollen. his
mouth is sore and one jaw is en
larged. The neighbors fear that the
man has contracted Che dread disease
from-, his team. The case was also re
ported to Dr. J. Ci 'SlcGUl by a worn
an who had started to enter the Burel
house, but had been, warned away.
Dr. McGill made an investigation.
He said: . ....
'I do not s beHerye if- fc foot and
mouth disease because I do not believe
it is possible for human beings to
have that disease.' I found the man's
mouth in bad condition about the
worst I ever saw but I believe he has
an. infection from bad. teeth. I was
called to see him three weeks ago:
Frankly, I was not able to make up
my mind then just what was) wrong
with him. but believed then and still
believe that his trouble is due to bad
teeth and the condition in which he
and the family are living."
Although he had Tteard about the
two horses dying, the city physician
made no investigation as to what
caused : their - deaths., . ? f . ;.'
All the veterinarians in the city,
who are listed, in the; telephone direc
tory, were asked whether they had
been called to care for any horses be
longing to Burel.. None was located
who knew anything' about them. The
Burton Hill Desiccating company,
which gathered up animals dying in.
the city, have -records showing that
two horses were, taken from Burel.
But there is nothing to indicate what.
caused their-death. ' - '
do not remember whether the
animals were dead when our men
went after them, or whether our men
killed them and I know of no way of
finding out what was the matter with
them," said Burton Hill.
Dr. Leslie Rowles. oity milk -inspec
tor. says he is quite sHire there' is no
foot and mouth disease .'in the state
of Kansas, but he didJnot let his opin
ion prevent his making an investiga
tion. If there is foot and mouth dis
ease in Topeka, he intends to know it.:
Dr. McGill turnednthe case over to
Dr. C. C. Lull,, county, health officer.
holding that as Buret's, disease is not.
contagious. "bur fha'T'the family is 'In:
destitute circrfmstcs,r'ft '1s"b. matter
for the county to care for. He took
the precaution, however, of notifying;
the state board of health that the;
case has been reported as foot and
mouth disease. -
Hurrtan, beings oxjetinres cpntract;
iuoi ana. mourn disease., according to
reports published by ffjie United States
government, but' with adults it' Is not'
of a serious nature, beine so -trivial
tnat a physician is rarely necessary.
It is more severe, however, with chil
dren. : . .-.
BAN ON WITNESSES.
Representative Clark Would Try Clvit
and Criminal Cases Without Tliem. :
Witnesses in civil and criminal cases
will be separated during the trial of a
case if a bill in the.'house today by
Representative Clark should become
a law. The bill provides for ,the ex
clusion of wftnessesfrom. the court
room during 'trial of a case.
Except on order of the trial judge,
witnesses In a case are now permitted
to listen to the testimony of other per
sons summoned to. testify in a legal
proceeding. Clark would abandon the
old practice by excluding witnesses
from the . urtrodm while not on the
witness stand. r.v . : ' .
IIRY ROTARY FEATURE
Topeka Kotarians at Midwinter Lunch
eon Thursday.;.
The Topeka Rotary club will indulge
in a Midwinter luncheon next Thursday
noon at the TJ.C,.T. hall, on- East
Eighth' avenue. The' Riimferd Baking
Powder representative , will furnish a
rank, and then will be manv arood
things to eat provided by the establish-j
ments that are maintaining booths at
the Midwinter exposition rn the Audi
torium. - - ' - .
The local delegates to the division
Rotary meeting at Wichita, January'
12 and 13. W. C. Carswell and J. M.
Brunt, will report. There will be a
Rotary talk by one of the members yet
to be named. The meeting will be more
or less of a business nature.
nPPM NOSTRILS! END
A COLD OR CATARRH f
How To Get BeBef Whetf Head T
and Nose are Staffed Up.
I
1 Count fifty! Tour cold in head or
catarrh disappears. A Your clogged
nostrils wi'.l open, the air passages of.
your head will clear and you can
breathe freely. No more snuffling,
hawking, mucous discharge. . dryness
or headache; no struggling for breath
at night,: .. . -.
Get a small bottle of Ely's Cream
Balm from your druggist and apply a
little of tUs fragrant antiseptic cream
in your nostrils. It penetrates through
every air passage of the head, sooth
ing and healing the swollen or in
flamed mucous membrane, giving you
instant relief.. Head colds and ca
tarrh yield like magic. . Don't Stay
stuffed-un and miserable. Relief -is I
sure. Adv. I
' '7 .
c if
,
One of the surprises of th antoma
as tli return-, of the laced boot
to .fashionable favor. Women did
net take to laced bodta gradually as
night haVe been' expected after the
long: era of battened models; bat al
most over night che laced otyle leap
ed into favor and oddly enough the
laced boot is the correct thing for
dancing now.
omorrov
BEEF
Shoulder ; Roasts, per lb.
lie
PLATE BOILS,
per lb..
9c
GRAPES
Fancy California . Red
Emperors, per lb.
SPINACH
Large cans, about a peck
in a can
' '. ' .. per can
lie
Phone 4190
900 North Kan. Ave.
MORNS & MYERS
103 E. 4 St
SPECIALS
Good Chuck Roast . . . . lid
Pork Loin Roast . . . . .121
Spare Ribs . , . . . . . . . . 10-
Neck Bones v.".. . . .... . .51
Plate Roast ...... ..9V2-f
Calif. Hams -. . . . . .'. 11 V8 1
Red Wolf Coffee. .. . . 2Sf
Pure Hog; Lard . ... 12 Vz $
Compound . . . . .. . . . 9-
Butterine, .best grades
Swift Prem.. Mead-
, grove and ; Gold Star 20
Ralston . and Aunt . Jemima
il
y
Pancake Flour," 2 pk. 15-
"The1 Tatt of the Town"
O P H E U M
Matinee All Seats 5c
.- Kvcning 3c and 10c
; Today Last Time
BECtAH rOYNTER
In the Beautiful Five-Keel play
. ' LENA RIVERS
. " f - -"..and .'
Two Big Acts of Vaudeville"
Special Children's Matinee ''
.Satnrdady-Afternoon -"
Two Admissions for 5r
11
1 0c
Phone 747
(r-
Laclneo. !;
'H -That isn't iqiich to
-w" V " "see them, at least,
::c buying; judsment
- , tbera out at these
COATS
That Were
;; Formerly
$15.00 Now
COAT3
That Were:
. . Former1.
$18.5d l.W ;
wm
Big variety of materials,
finishing, best of models,
Also Splendid Sarins on SICK ITS
629 Kansas Avenue
REDPATH LYCEUM SERIES
BEN GREET PLAYEEi.
Shak
EVEST Stt 11 - '
Secure or exchange
Auditorium Tickets
at Staasneld's. .
peare's
Matinee
GI?AWrBTo"lgl't at 8 p'
An. ghmcec
RL1SO
In the IJcbler Company's elab
orate production of Louis X.
Parker's omcdy.
DISRAELI
Prices: " Floor $3, , 1.50; bal
cony, first eight, rows. l;. rear.
balcony, 7Sc; gallery, 50c
WEDNESDAY, ' JANUARY S7
Prices $1.50 to 25c " -
ROWLAND h. CUFFORD'S
IiA SAL.M-: OPKIIA HOUSE
(CHICAGK - -
.- BI FUX - . :
. . . Play WItb Tuoea .,..Vwi
" SEPTEMBERMORN
Music by Aubrey Sauofferu r Book
and lyrics by Arthur Gillespie.. .-
Thura4asrv Jain SB
Henry - W. Savaee offers; the
Dramatic spectacle ; i - ;
EVERYVOtlAN
1 SO People Sympnoh jr - Orcliea-"
tra The Original Production -KxacUr
as Sees Here Two Years .
Ago. Prices - 5c 78c, f l.OO,"
' V $l,SO aad $2.00. - -
NOVELTY
. TTOtS.. :
AX.:. : J
JACK TKAISOR ."A i 5
" - and'. "'.-"V":;
' Compiny lof.U - v I ; ''',
" ' In tlie Musical Tabloid .7 '
"WATCH YOUR STEP"
"SOME TAB, THIS'
um.
2 PARAMOUXT ' WCTtJRES
3 TODAY and, TOMORROW
EDESON
. IX T - -
The Girl I
LeftS
Behind Me"
Scbedale ' - or
- 3:90, 1:15,
shows 2:15.
S:S0, 0:45 . ,
'XIe Girl I Left Behind Me" (
; -be effects are large and the
'wbole-play Itunlnous. Full of
i color ?an4 . movement picture . ,
'.after pietur firU1 after tbrul. :,
l: Free ftrora all ,-comptexitr aft--,
aaewt a it le jsimpic Oret -A
work by two American authors. , , 4
"The Giri I Ieft Behind Me?
"Ttaero is constant cumulative
interet.-a mOEt.re!t'Jn.?,,l
odrma. ciietmctly worth '"h'1
fleplnx. A success and . it Weil
Seseres to be.-congratulaOofi
are In order for all
i COMIXG
VILLIAI.1 FABian
in - . v
A GlliDED FOOI,"
3 "
Someone wuti that which
foa do not. A mM t4 la
the State Jonral waat
eolamaa aatiaXles fjoth.
S ee : Ouiff
ask of you-just -.-
j .Will rely on your : N -'
iq help u..close -
prices;' (gee sovtb window.) .
COAT3
That Were
Formerly
$25.C0Now
fine tailoring, high grade"
all colon All Bargains.
"Twelfth Nicht
Saturday, Jan.
All Scats 15c; Evening 15c and SOc.
SOME people can:
hardly believe
that there is such a
difference in the
I price! :But we can-
show you! Give us
a chance!
SPECIAL SATURDAY
and prices good untU we are forced to
chango..v. ; ,-';; v ' ;t
ne White elcry, : special, Sal- . '
urdar, stalk. .. . i .-v '. tc
it ihw ne: ;:lsjtr.;.;.$i.oe
While IloMse- Jfoar -rerji beat ; -Biade.
4H lbs. . . . ... . .S1.7S
Fine 'Ratabaga lb: i i ; . . . ; . , : . .1 He
Capital Hams, fine as slllc, S to : -
...b lb- -i .. .A . 4'4ii.-j;iMjje
-7 .Tumi iiunip;, id. ...... ..J e
4 lbs. New Kvaporatcd lVachcs..SSo .
PatK-j' Bine Grass Seed, lb. ; :te
Fancy. Mlnneuuta) Bnrbank Pjrata t-
toeSr bo. v. '.,,.!'.,;.; .'.'TilSe
Larger "fne Xavel Oranges,- lr
-- .jrts,,ddi.Vi.''-.'-i t . . . . i lfc
4, pkgs. lOcMax-aroni or Kpagctti. .27c
Jonatlaa-j . Katlng .. Applesy smalt ,
Onr rtne Bread. for IOc-lc ad Se
Oe On Ripe Olives. : ; ,; .;. iisc
New Pecan Halves, Hne, lb, ..'.'.'yaee '
Kngllsh Walnat Meats, . lb. . . : . :0e
Mnoftt Kraut Made, 3 lbs, v ' . . : :t . lOe
New Keg -Herring, extra; fine:,,; ".- re." i4c
3 pkgs. Yucatan or Spearmint'''
Cinm. , ; foe
Peck Fine Parsnips. ; . . . . . . lie
Loredo Cut Plug TOc Lundi J
Bucket. .".'. , .'i U .i
IxredoCvt:rlug S4c Can. . . 20c
Pure Lemon or Vanilla Kxtrat-t
hotllf . .
Children's,' I'jadies', Men's .Tersey "
Gloves. Sc to 7c pair
10 Bars lnoz Soap. Vi;. . . .27c
10c pkg. One Mince Meat, 2 for.. . . 15c;
rlncst WIVte ClinL'e, lb. . . lac
SOc Cake finest Baking Chocolate. 15c
4 Cans Good Standard Corn. . . . .SScj
4 Kmall Cans (No. 2 size) To
matoes. ...'...'.25c
4 Cans Hominy, ... ........ . ,;2Sd
Yott don't have to dk-ker. Yoai
don't . Iiatre to be posted. . We wltf
guarantee to give yon better value
on the whole order than any of them.
Phone orders 4108.
If 11 Kansas Ave.?
OUSV - I004 N. Kanaaa Ave
-stores ioi3 west ut st
Better order a load of Best
Machine Mined Semi-Anthracite
there is none bet
ter for furnace use.' " "
; Phone Your QrcW to
Correct Weight
Phone:
Office 471. . Rea.1 SOS

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